At the heart of any process used to manufacture biological products is a bioreactor setup that supports a stable and reproducible biologically active environment. The bioreactor provides a controlled environment to achieve optimal growth for the particular cell cultures being used.
Biopharmaceutical companies today are challenged to develop high producing cell lines as quickly as possible. Commercially available media may fall short of performance expectations required to meet targets. The alternative —fully customized media and feed development — requires significant funding, time and in-house expertise in media development.
In life science, biopharma and other areas of research, development and production, design of experiments (DOE) provides a systematic method to determine cause and effect relationships between factors and responses affecting a process, product or analytical system. But the key to understanding your results is effective analysis of your experimental data.
Principal component analysis, or PCA, is a statistical procedure that allows you to summarize the information content in large data tables by means of a smaller set of “summary indices” that can be more easily visualized and analyzed. The underlying data can be measurements describing properties of production samples, chemical compounds or reactions, process time points of a continuous process, batches from a batch process, biological individuals or trials of a DOE-protocol, for example.
In pharmaceutical and other industries that rely on spectroscopy and multivariate calibration for quality control of manufacturing processes, optimizing the analysis of spectral data is imperative. Using a tool that is specifically designed with spectral analytics in mind can make the job faster, easier and more reliable.
What do we mean by pre-processing of data, and why is it needed? Let's take a look at some data pre-processing methods and how they help create better models when using Principle Component Analysis (PCA) and other methods of data analytics.
In this blog post, we’ll take a closer look at a feature of the SIMCA data analytics software called the Omics skin. So what exactly is an “omics” skin?
In this blog post we will take a closer look at OPLS*, or Orthogonal PLS, a method to model process data. The advantage of OPLS compared to PLS is that you can uncover hidden details and get a more precise understanding of your data – all of which will help you build better predictive models of your processes.
Worldwide demand for energy escalates every year, and the consumption of fossil fuels continues to increase despite the growing supply of alternative energy options. Globally, about 81 percent of energy comes from a finite supply of fossil fuels like oil, coal and natural gas. Fossil fuels are used to heat homes, run vehicles, power industry and manufacturing, and provide electricity.
An important environmental issue that has come into focus is the increasing number of chemicals that we are exposed to in our everyday life. Chemicals are found in products ranging from cars and furniture to clothing and skincare, and are also by-products from combustion. The CAS REGISTRYSM, an international standard for chemical information, currently contains more than 134 million unique organic and inorganic chemical substances and more than 67 million sequences.